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about $13 million collectively if they would go on a tour, a ten-city tour of america, and then there's an option to have some concert ins europe. >> it's very interesting. we have the graphic up here, who gets paid what. can they do this tour without janet jackson? >> well, i think it's a whole lot less valuable. janet jackson, the baby of the family, ironically now, has taken the position of michael in the family. she is the primary bread winner, as was he in his heyday. no, i think that it would be greatly diminished if janet did not join, and i'm hearing she's a little reluctant. >> she's reluctant. why would she be reluctant? >> because that puts her in the spot that her big brother michael was in all those years, which was to be the one to be pestered, let's go on concert tour. let's go on tour because we, the brothers, need money. >> right. >> i think la toya saved her money pretty well, but the brothers did not. >> right. we hear rumors that there is this sort of not particularly -- there is some serious sibling rivalry going on behind the scenes in terms of how this potential
into one of america's most prominent families, the fifth of nine kennedy children graduating from stanford university in 1943. she later became a social worker at a west virginia prison. she married sergeant shriver in 1953, and together they had five children including maria shriver, now the wife of california governor arnold schwarzenegger. it was growing up with a close family member who was mentally retarded her sister rosemary that led to eunice kennedy shriver's life's work the establishment of special olympics. her goal she said was to demonstrate that people with mental retardation are capable of remarkable achievements in sports, education, employment, and beyond. it began in 1962 as a summer camp at her home in maryland and led to the first special olympic summer games held at chicago's soldier field in 1968. 1,000 athletes from 26 states and canada competed. today the games have more than 1.3 million participants in over 150 countries. in 1984 ronald reagan awarded shriver the highest civilian honor, the medal of freedom. >> her decency and goodnes
health care harry. i think there is a mood in america of anger. with so many people unemployed and so much bickering in washington people are disgusted with the partisanship and with the fear of losing their health care, it all boils over. but i think one thing that has to be borne in mind, and you've got the commotion in the background, is that these people have a right to be organized. i'm not going to complain about the fact that they are organized. they have a right to do that and they have a right to speak. but i think we ought to understand that they're not necessarily representative of america. >> well, i guess that's the question. do you think they're a vocal minority? >> well, i sure think they're vocal, harry. and i think that they are not representative. i wouldn't even classify them as as a minority. i would classify -- when you say a minority you're talking about minority and majority as if there is some sort of parity. i think these people who have a right to organize and talk and be in the meeting, not to disrupt, their freedom of speech ends when the
. it has broken out in a really significant way in south america. we're tracking this. last spring individual schools closed. some entire districts closed. what guidance is the government giving today to school districts around the country as they're opening? >> i'm feeling this first and foremost as a parent. i have two young children at home going back to school this fall. i want what every parent wants. i want to keep them safe and keep them learning. i'm asking parents to use common sense, monitor their children. if children are coughing cough into a sleeve. we're talking about frequent hand washing as well. we want schools to have a tiered response. we want to prepare for the worst but get off to a great start this school year. >> is there a guideline from the government in terms of school districts? do they know what -- >> there are guidelines. we're going to put out clear guidance and the decision with whether or not to close schools will always be made at the local level. we want to provide as much facts and information as we can so that local school district
this as concern grows about the children. >>> and he changed the way america watched the news. a look back at the life and extraordinary career of cbs' news don hewitt. all this "early" thursday morning, august 20th, 2009. >>> a good thursday morning to everyone at home. i'm maggie rodriguez with jeff glor. harry and julie are off this morning. >> as we continue the healthy debate over healthcare coverage this morning, we'll be joined exclusively by former massachusetts governor mitt romney, who joins us from massachusetts. he says that, if the rest of the country followed the massachusetts model, there could be comprehensive reform and effective reform. he'll speak with us in just a few minutes. >> you mean he's for his own program? >> shocker, isn't it? >> we'll talk to governor romney ahead. morning, a presidential proposal that god broad support in congress takes effect today. all of us should start to see changes in our credit card statements designed to protect us from sneaky fees and penalties. our financial adviser ray martin will be here to tell us what to look for. >>> but first,
. edward m. kennedy, the youngest son of america's most famous political dynasty, is celebrated in a funeral mass today and buried beside his beloved brothers. we'll have all that and plenty more early this saturday morning, august 29th, 2009. captioning funded by cbs >>> and hi everyone. welcome to "the early show" on a saturday morning. i'm chris wragge. >> i'm erica hill. good to have you with us today. >> as you can see bit pictures it is dark on the east coast. danny playing havoc with the east coast. fires to the west. we'll talk about that coming up. also two major stories to discuss here this morning. >> we do. first is senator kennedy. there was concern about how danny could impact funeral plans, burial plans for the senator. you. >> coverage at 10:00. harry smith will be in the chair at that time. the burial of kennedy today, the headline church in boston the site of today's mass an emotional and historic day. >> he'll be laid to rest with his brothers jack and bobby. jaycee dugard the country transfixed with the story of a young woman who was kidna
, as you mentioned harry, swiss officials are looking into it. they represent america's diplomatic interests in tehran. they're obviously very keen to find out what the iranians are going to do with the three young americans. >> elizabeth palmer in london this morning, thank you so much. here's russ at the news desk. >> good morning, harry, maggie. >>> breaking news this morning. a continental airlines jet was forced to make an emergency landing in miami after encountering severe turbulence. six were injured, four of them seriously. standing by with the latest is sharrie williams. >> reporter: this all developed about 5:46 this morning, this plane, this international flight making an emergency landing at m.i.a. because of the strong turbulence. we talked to miami-dade fire rescue here, and they told us 26 people confirmed to be injured. as you mentioned before, 4 have been transferred to local hospitals. we know this flight is flight 128. it left rio de janeiro last night just after 10:00. it was heading to houston, bush intercontinental airport, but of course that did not happen a
begin it to explain that, how do you begin to deal with that? >> well, fortunately for america and unfortunately for the people who need treatment in this case, it's really sort of unprecedent unprecedented. so in order to give and you good victim specific prognosis and treatment plan, i'd have to see the victims and examen them and assess them, but let me tell you where to start. you start with let'sing them know that they're safe. it's really too soon for them to have fully wrapped their minds even around that yet. and then that they're loved unconditionally and that they tonight have to feel guilty for anything that they did or didn't do while this was going on. it's too early i think for people in the media to be diagnosing the stockholm syndrome. that's possibly that she's developed an an finity for them and that the kids have, too, but what's more likely is that they just resign themselves to the fact that they were never going to get out of this thing and just tried to make the best of it, which is a different thing from liking the cap tore. >> brian russell, go apprecia
personally to his wife hillary, america's secretary of state. it was only a couple of weeks ago, just to give you a sense of the fast ups and downs of this relationship with north korea, that mrs. clinton referred to north korea's leaders, calling them acting like unruly children. harry? >> barry petersen thanks very much. in tokyo. joining us now from washington cbs news security analyst juan zarate like children or bad actors for sure who get a former president of the united states to come to their soil to just win the release of these journalists? >> it's a good question harry. i think one of the challenges for president clinton and the obama administration is to try to make sure this visit is a success, to win the release of the two reporters, but that this issue doesn't get intermingled with the other issues of concern, the nuclear disarmament issues the missile tests. this comes at a period of heightened tension between the two countries. it's going to be a delicate diplomatic dance that president clinton is engaged in on the ground. this gives clearly n
. the biggest heros in america. good morning to all of you. let me start you with you, karl. i know you spoke with jay so he ig owe stepsister last night. she is with jaycee and the two girls in california. how are they do something. >> they're doing okay. step by step, like being on mars. this is a brand nuf situation. it's never happened before. 18 years being gone like this, it's pretty remarkable. >> how has the trance sis been? we talked about that a little bit this morning with an expert, how hard it will be for jaycee and her two daughters who never knew anything about this existence in captivity to kind of get back into society. >> it's going to take a long time. they thought jaycee was her sister. they didn't realize that she had been kidnapped and the national center for missing children is helping coach her and bringing people into help. it will take long time. >> what is their emotional state, what did she tell you? >> i think the girls are okay. they were attacheded to him. they cried when this happened. it's like it's going to take a long time. people say when can you see them.
comfortable. >> we're in the midst of the largest predator in north america. we're talking about animals you see when you're vacationing in the summertime. you head out to yellowstone, to alaska, you're going to see the grizzly bear. >> speaking of not only grizzlies, but black bears, i'm from new jersey, we have bears -- we have more black bears in new jersey than probably any other sta on the east coast. it is incredible. >> it is unbelievable. >> what do you do if you do encounter? >> if you encounter grizzly bears and black bears, two different i was of encountering them. on the east coast, pretty much all throughout the united states, black bears are a lot more prevalent. never want to feed them or leave your camping gear out, never want to leave food out. that will attract bears. a grizzly is a little bit more difficult when you encounter them. the largest animal -- largest predator in north america, a thousand pounds. this one is only 6 months old. >> look at paws. >> this could easily one swipe break your neck very, very powerful. definitely a beautiful ani
. >>> good morning, everybody. nice to have you here. we have people from all over america. >> yes, including nebraska. >> iowa. >> we've got iowans here again? >> right here, nebraska. >> more iowans. welcome back to "the early show," everybody. i'm harry smith along with maggie rodriguez and dave price. coming up, here's some advice. if you want to seem younger, it's not just how you look, it's how you act. we're going to have somebody along to help us -- >> be immature? >> sort of lower our demographic profile. >> if you could be any age, what would you be? >> right now? >> yeah. >> right exactly where i am. >> really? >> i wouldn't choose anything else. >> that's what i was going to say too. 39 is great. you? >> 73. i think i'd be more comfortable at 73. >> cool, you're close. just hang in there. >> i'd be about 30. >> that's that whole -- i think people see you and believe you're sort of perpetually 13. >> right, exactly. >> we thought that's what you'd say. >> i'm the permanent bar mitzvah boy, so i've been told. >> if you'd like to stay cool this summer, we have an idea. stay away from
two rookies who took a million dollar pitch to a new life in america. it is a hollywood movie come to life next right here on "the early show" on cbs. >>> welcome back. the oscar winning movie "slum dog millionaire," a young man beats enormous odds to win "who wants to be a millionaire". as you're about to see, sometimes life does imitate art. they wake up with the sun to warm up. and play in games every day, all summer long, all for just a few hundred dollars a week. just your typical minor league ballplayers. so it might seem a little unclear as to why we're telling you about these two. ring and denish are from india. in 2007, they were two of 30,000 contestants on the indian reality show "the million dollar arm" which promised a million dollars to anyone who could throw a baseball 90 miles per hour. ring finished first and was awarded $100,000 after topping out at 89 miles an hour. denish came in second. they got an unbelievable shot at their american dream. it is an amazing story. when they came to the states, they didn't speak any english. they didn't know anything about the g
of the day, it's not just the democrats' problem. it's america's problem. it's a problem that's been ignored and was ignored by the bush administration for eight years. at the end of the day, this is something the democrats and the obama administration have to address. this is something the american people want. i think what you'll see the obama administration do going into the fall is make a very strong argument why we need this health care reform. in terms of the public option, i think it will be in there in some form. >> i would like a yes or no from each of you. it's so complicated. is health care reform going to happen, dan? >> some element but not what they wanted. >> chris? >> yes. i think it's going to happen and be more significant than people realize. >> thank you both. chris kofinis and dan bartlett. >>> sure has taken a long time. >> a lot happening this morning. for more news, weheck in with russ mitchell. >> good morning. new violence this morning in afghanistan's capital on the eve of the presidential election. men with guns and grenades took over a bank until police rushed th
of these journalists in march was a perfect card they would use to send a message to america through an american envoy. that's what happened. but i think everybody's a winner. we win, america, because we get the journalists out. tensions are lessened. maybe we start a dialogue with north korea. north korea wins obviously, kim jong-il gets a former president on his soil. it's a big prize and shores up his domestic base at a time there's some turmoil on who will succeed him. >> this is a country that tested missiles and a nuclear explosive this year. even though the white house made it clear that president clinton was only supposed to talk about the journalists' release. north korea is saying they talked about a number of issues. clearly they're seeing this as sithd down sitting down with the united states. do you think that might complicate things for president obama? >> no. president obama acted properly. since the two governments aren't talking officially, which they do in situations like this, you send somebody outside the government who can carry messages. i'm convinced pres
further than it already has. the cdc reports more than 2 million people in america have already contracted the virus, killing nearly 500. some of the vaccine may not be available when the flu season starts. cbs news correspondent john blackstone has more. >> reporter: ten days ago, rural yolo county 80 miles from san francisco, had its first h1n1 death. stacey speegle hernandez, a young mother. >> this isn't supposed to happen to somebody who's 30 years old. >> reporter: tammy brooks saw her daughter go from vibrant to struggling for life in days. >> i knew it. i knew it. i knew that my daughter was -- that she was near death. >> reporter: stacey's death has shaken this county of 200,000. >> so people are calling their doctors now with i've got a scratchy throat afraid they might be next. >> reporter: fear is certain to drive demand for h1n1 vaccine, but the cdc recommends it for 160 million americans with priority for pregnant women, children and healthcare workers. 120 million doses were expected to be available by mid-october. now manufacturers say they'l
support? >> i think bill clinton is still the smartest political mind in america. he said it at a net roots convention in pittsburgh. as soon as president obama signs the bill, his ratings will go up again. and i think that's true. it's a messy process. it's a politics process. the senate is not even back in session for the next three weeks. my guess is the republicans aren't going to vote for this bill no matter what. there's no point in making a lot of concessions to people who aren't going to vote for the bill under any circumstances anyway. >> can it pass with this public omgs now that the president has essentially admitted he's willing to compromise on it? >> i don't think it can pass without the public option. there are too many people who understand, including the president himself, the public option is absolutely linked to reform. if you don't have the republicans playing seriously in this bill, you only have the democrats, and the democrats want a public option. the public option is just that. you get to choose. if you as an individual don't want public insurance, you shouldn
'll make it much better. coming up in a couple minute -- >> my platform when i run for miss america. >>> 52 zoos, 52 weeks. weet the family that took a ride on the wide side. the big question, how could they aordinary ford it? we'll answer it. >> look at the cool pictures. i didn't know you could get that close to a giraffe. >>> also ahead this half hour, the son of a musical icon blagz his own trail, crosby loggis, the new cd sounds great. i picked him out of a crowd. >> uncanny. great you're with us. let's get to priya david with another check of the headlines. >> good morning, everyone. the alleged mastermind behind last month's suicide bombings at two american hotels in jakarta reportedly has been killed. local media say noordin mohammed top was killed during a 16-hour siege on a suspected militant hideout. noordin is believed to have played an important role in bombings in 2002. this comes as a cia missile strike against a taliban pakistan chief is called a success. cbs was told massoud was killed wednesday. >>> a dozen northwest airline jets had equipment malfunctions that made it imp
"america's most wanted". then the stunning announcement. jaycee is alive. her kidnaps, phillip and nancy garrido have been arrested. >> nothing to indicate it was anything but a stranger an jukz. they literally snatched her off the streets. >> reporter: authorities say they took jaycee that morning in 1991 from her south lake tahoe home to antioch, kept in a backyard prison the entire time. >> you can't see over the fence with the shubry and the fence. you can't see the structures. and you can't see it from either adjoining property. it's a very unusual set of circumstances, presumablable by arranged. >> reporter: police say he force oed jaycee to bear two children, the first when she was just 14. >> none of the children have ever gone to school, they'd never been to a doctor. >> reporter: as the fbi continues combing through phillip garrido's home, neighbors say they had no idea what happened there. >> what happens in people's homes, you never know. you never know what people do behind closed doors. >> i have six girls. i would die if something happened to them like that. >> and yet it'
richer in america. this issue of health care the issue we'll remember him in history most for. it's ironic he died on the eve of the biggest health care fight we've had in this country since the great depression. >> bob, talk for a moment about ted kennedy's ability to reach across the aisle. because as we were speaking with katie earlier this morning this notion that on one hand he's a liberal lion. on the other hand he was one of the most vilified characters in the country. >> well, he was. but he was not vilified in the united states senate. he was the -- he was the target. he was the poster boy for big government and liberalism. people would use that in their campaign ads. but he had this great personal relationship within the senate with people of all ideological stripes. i would think, harry, if you took a secret ballot of the united states senate that he would emerge as the most popular. people just liked him because they respected him. they knew when they had a cause and they could get ted kennedy on their side they had a better chance of winning. they k
republic" and author of "sick: the untold story of america's health care crisis and the people who pay the price". jonathan, good morning. >> good morning. >> i'm going to get right to some of these questions, some of these hot-button issues that get repeated and repeated and repeated day after day, especially in these meetings. we just heard the mantei we don't need obama and his crew to tell us how to die. is this health care reform plan going to create death panels telling people how to die, true or false? >> absolutely false. i think this is probably the most outrageous claim we've heard. there is a provision in the bill that they're moving through that if you want to write a living will, you want to talk to your doctor about it, you want to do it the right way, make sure you're asking for what you want, then medicare will actually pay your doctor to sit down with you and do it so, you can have the time and the conversation. that's all. voluntary conversation about living will. that's it. no death panels, no euthanasia, nothing like that. >> all right. the administration says if yo
'm lydia. the tattooed lady is coming, america. in the hoh competition, i happened to win the casting unitard outfit. >> why don't you just make this experience fun? why do you have to make it difficult? >> you make it difficult. >> how? we need to come to some kind of agreement. g i>> toi'mong yell all week until you guys evict me. >> you're evicted. be quiet, okay. >> by a vote of 3-1, lydia, you are evicted from the big brother house. >> you wear this cap and unitard outfit very well. you don't seem bothered by it. are you? >> the only down side to being captain unitard is it makes me sweat a lot. i need a good deodorant. >> i can't tell sitting here. you have to wear it because you lost the competition. were you upset? >> if anyone were to get it in the house, best be lydia because i embraced it. it's comfy. i'm flexible. so running around, having a good time in it, why not? >> is this game what you thought it was going to be? >> no. god, no. >> why? >> well, number one -- >> what did you think? >> i thought, yeah, i'm competitive. i like winning. i'm confident. but did you guys s
turning power over to the government when there clearly are people in america who believe in establishing euthanasia. >> reporter: newt gingrich added his voice to the chorus of health reform critics who suggest the democratic plan would encourage some seriously ill seniors to end their lives. the president called that claim an outlandish rumor. >> that's simply not true. >> reporter: the house bill, he says, would simply provide for counseling on end of life issues, like whether to have a living will. >> this is a very emotional issue that caught on big when no one was listening. the administration now has to explain. >> reporter: democrats are also now busy refuting republican claims that the forum would insert government into the doctor-patient relationship. >> i don't want somebody in between the doctor and the patient. >> reporter: health reform critics continue to express their anger at town hall meetings, this one by senator tom harkin. >> it is not good for us! >> reporter: and ads for and against the president's healthcare plan are filling the airways. today aarp will join in wit
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Search Results 0 to 43 of about 44 (some duplicates have been removed)

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